Wine Glass Jewelry Mold

$21.95 USD
Item# 80748
In Stock Usually ships in 1 to 2 business days.

Product Features

  • Creates unique glass jewelry
  • Ceramic molds can be used many times
  • Fits in small kilns
  • Finished piece measures 1-1/2" high x 2-3/8" long

Product Description

Create Cast Glass Pendants
Fill pendant molds with glass frit, scrap and powders to create one-of-a-kind cast glass jewelry. Try combining powders to create a marbled look or accent with dichroic. The possibilities are endless!

Coat molds with ZYP Boron Nitride Spray or casting mold primer before use. See size perspective of mold with quarter and dime images shown. Mold measures 3-1/4" long x 2-3/8" wide. Finished pendant measures 1-1/2" high x 2-3/8" long at the widest points. Durable ceramic molds can be used many times.

Mold uses 16 grams of frit or scrap glass. 

Images courtesy of Creative Paradise Inc.

Delphi Tip: The amount of frit added into the mold defines the shape of the finished piece. For detailed designs, use a generous amount of frit.

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5 out of 5 stars
  •   Makes a really cute pendant/Christmas ornament
By on
Pros : Easy to use, shape is very recognizable, finished piece becomes a necklace quick with silk ribbons/leather. I bought it to make Christmas ornaments for some wine-loving friends.
Cons : Only makes 1 at a time, post in the center could be fragile; I used the Primo Primer ONCE. After a 24-hour soak in water poking at the edges with a toothpick, it finally released from mold. The Boron Nitride spray allows for a MUCH easier release. I won't use the Primo Primer in a mold with a post again.
Other Thoughts : I agree with the prior user that noted 0.7 ounces (just under 20 grams) as the appropriate fill weight.
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5 out of 5 stars
  •   Makes a nice product!
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Pros : Very cute wine glass mold.
Cons :
Other Thoughts : Holds 0.7 ounces of glass for optimal results. Fusing schedule: 250 to 1100 hold 5 min; 250 to 1360 hold 20 min;350 to 1470 hold 10 min; full to 960 hold 60 min; 100 to 700 no hold.
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Oct 08, 2010
This is the perfect time of year to spend some time outside. If you enjoy your garden and outdoor spaces, try making some fun wind chimes with your old wine bottles. Wine bottles are very sturdy, they will last a long time in the elements. The echo of sunlight through the glass is beautiful. You can use a single color of wine bottle in your chimes or mix it up with blue, clear or green. Add beads and some wire or colorful string to dress them up a bit. Try your hand at creating your own garden art and enjoy the music. This video tutorial explains how to make these beautiful wind chimes. Post and video courtesy of Cindy Shepard and Design Originals. For more great bottle art ideas, check out the Bottle Art book.
Mar 29, 2012
Heres a great idea for a night in with the ladies...Jennifer Newman, Delphis Director of Merchandising, recently hosted a Mosaics and Wine night for a few of her friends. It was a fabulous event (all of the ladies are now addicted to making mosaics. ) Heres how you can plan a similar experience for your closest friends. 1. Send out invitations. You can use a free service like Evite to send out stylish invitations to your girlfriends. We recommend no more than a dozen people. Ask them to bring an item to mosaic (a flowerpot, a wooden box, a small table, a trivet, etc.) 2. Plan your menu. Snacks and beverages like sangria, beer, salad, artichoke dip, veggies and chocolate covered strawberries are always well-received. Make it a pot luck and ask each lady to bring a food item or beverage. 3. Gather your supplies. Youll need a few pairs
Aug 09, 2011
Brazos Glassworks of Bryan, Texas is hosting a Glass Art Show and Competition in conjunction with Historic Downtown Bryans October Art Step and the Texas Reds Steak and Wine Festival. The competition features glass art created by local artists and area students. Works in stained glass, fused/kiln worked glass, mosaics, cold-worked glass, blown and flameworked glass, beads and jewelry are acceptable. Owners Barbara Peevey and Debbie Jasek hope the show will raise awareness of the art form and the number of glass artists in the Bryan-College Station area.